Date 27 Sep
30 Jun 2024

Random International

From 27th September, see the work of postdigital art group Random International at Nxt Museum. Presenting newly completed works and others never-yet-seen in Europe – the exhibition ‘Life in a Different Resolution‘ traces a line through the artists’ creative process, from 2006 until today.

The exhibition is curated by Bogomir Doringer, and highlights the craftsmanship within and contextual backgrounds of an overview of their work.

“For what will be our third exhibition we decided to delve deep into the body of work and thinking of one art group.The artworks of Random International are creative, collective dances between the audience and technology, they create stories in our minds about what it means to be human and alive and together.”
– Bogomir Doringer, Curator

Prepare to be captivated by six large-scale works, including their mesmerising ‘Living Room’ installation in collaboration with Aorist, following its success during Miami Art Week December 2022.

About the artist group:

Established in 2005, Random International is a postdigital art group exploring the impact of technological development on the human condition. Best known for their large-scale interactive installations, the group works across an array of media including sculpture, light, kinetics, video, print, and sound. Led by founders Hannes Koch (b.1975, Germany) and Florian Ortkrass (b.1975, Germany), the group has a studio in London and comprises a global team of complementary talent.

Experimental by nature, Random International’s practice is fuelled by research and scientific discovery. The group aims to broaden the question of what it is to be alive today by experimenting with how we connect — to different kinds of life, to different views of the world, and to one another.

For group bookings, make an enquiry
For press enquiries get in touch

Extra Credits:
Studies of Apparent Behavior
, Fritz Heider and Marianne Simmel, 1943
HD digital video from 16mm reversal film
Courtesy: Moving Image Research Collections, University of South Carolina (gift by Karl Heider)